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budget. after the weekend, talks collapsed. and the annual world energy outlook report in an hour and plus analysis of where oil prices can be headed. and best buy gets set to join the tablet wars with it insignia flex. what can it offer to customers that the ipad, kindle 5 and surface can't. the first japanese government may be forcesed to lower its outlook for the economy, this after reporting an 8.9% fall in third quarter gdp. at this rate, already in recession. the government's attempts at a moderate recovery has been made more difficult by tensions with china. now pressure is even mounting from the boj, but analysts say the central bank likely to hold off until after the federal reserve is due to meet. joining us for more is global chief officer of global equities. and head of japanese research at jpmorgan securities. i suppose the question is whether this contraction here in the third quarter will be followed by another one in the fourth. >> it looks quite likely. you've got bad news on exports continuing and you've got on on top of that now a contraction in public spending
we'll get the hsbc flash pmi for november. shares in hong kong faired a bit better. energy plays led the rally on ohio oil prices. elsewhere south korean shares snapped a between day losing streak helped by technology stocks and also ship builders. in us a take i can't, commodity plays lent support to the asx 200. talks of a leverage buyout plan. sensex now trading louisa, back to you. >>> the spanish bad loans according to reuters, now at the 10.7% during the month of september versus 10.5% seen in august. so according to the bank of spain, we're seeing that figure just creeping up just by a tad. now, in the u.s., a slightly grimmer picture. major u.s. indices have fallen by 5% since the election day. this month already stacking up to be the worst november for the dow and the s&p 500, ninth worst november since 1973. so it's been pretty dismal trade if you're an equity holder. hi, charles. we talk about this and we're looking at a bounce in europe this morning. do we think the grimness will continue? >> i think the equity markets, they couldn't really believe bond the election until
, because of the -- you know, tighter regulations, tougher to do business. but also energy. same thing on the coal and the environmental side there. so i think those two were kind of what i'll call a reset. >> so would you buy into this selloff, or do you want to take to the sidelines? i mean, the market -- let's face it, the market has done extremely well under president obama. realize it's also partly the free money and the stimulus from the federal reserve that has driven the market. but the nasdaq up nearly 90%, the dow up 50%, s&p 500 up 60%. so was this an overreaction, and would you look for opportunities to get in? >> well, you know, i think, you know, i would say fundamentally, we're looking for s&p earnings of about $100 a share next year. so that is somewhat lower than what year -- total year 2012 will be, we're also below consensus. but even still, $100 a share should support 1,400 in the s&p, which is higher than it is right now. should support 1450, potentially even 1500. so, you know, i would say we're an arranged bond market in the u.s., and really, it's going to be sub
that inflation forecast of unexpectedly large rise in home energy prices. and annoy saying inflation falling the second half of 2013 and they'll only hit the 2% target in mid 2014. so basically they're going to hit their target almost a year later than they forecast, just three months ago. so in three months, they have pushed out their target of inflation by a year. so what we're seeing now is the sterling gains against the dollar. guilt futures are extending their losses on this report because clearly it suggests they'll be reluctant to do any more qe, let alone the fact they're also questioning its efficacy as well. economic growth to fall back sharply in the fourth quarter. rpi over 3%. the squeeze on real incomes in the uk continues because of this higher inflation profile. they say use of profits from bond purchase to pay government debt the same as 35 billion of qe. that's just to remind you that what's going to happen now is the government is going to take back the interest it's already paid to the bank of england and take it back, which is what they do in japan and the u.s. anyway. >
.s. manufacturing driven by very low energy prices. we're self-sufficient energy for the first time in years. another company like ppg, they really own the coatings business, about 70% of revenues from coatings, they're growing 4% to 6% organically and end the year with $2.5 billion in cash. they just sold their business, another $1 billion, that $3.5 billion in cash, 60% go to grow the business, 40% return to shareholders. you've got 5%, 6% top line, 10%, 12% net income growth with stock buy back and dividend going up 15% a year. you get 2% while you wait. if things -- if we don't do it on a fiscal cliff and things get worse, not going to get hurt. >> where did you buy comcast? >> comcast we've owned for a couple of years. that's another one that has morphed into a return of capital story. when we bought it just superior business model in a tough environment. if things get better, great, employment improves, we're going to have more hook-ups, housing improves, more connections, great growth story. if things don't get better, we're trying to protect for the downside and keep that optionalty
no nuclear energy by 2030. he says big election issues will be energy and economy. we may hear more from him with regard to stimulus or the election. if we do, we'll bring you that news when we get it. >>> now to gaza. the prime minister has arrived following two days of air strikes in which 19 palestinians and three israelis have reportedly been killed so far. joining us now from tel aviv where we know rockets landed nearby last night is martin fletcher. the fact that the rocket has the range capacity seems to be raising eyebrows. >> reporter: it handed pretty close. one landed in the sea and two more landed in other areas in open fields. didn't do any damage. but the symbolism is great because one of israel's key goals have been to destroy the long range capability of has mass. so the fact that after hundreds of israeli raids and strikes against those rocket centers hamas was able to launch rockets at tel aviv which nearly hit, that's a main success for hamas. >> you can talk about the visit by the prime minister and there was continued violence during the period? >> reporter: the egyptian
technology business is growing so solutions like that are places we're putting a large amount of our energy behind but we're also counting on the federal government to help us with some certainty, one part has been solved, we have a president for the next four years, now we have to get fiscal tax issues resolved so we can solidify, our customers can feel better and question participate more with them. >> to that point you are meeting with the president, one of many ceos who will be meeting with him tomorrow i believe. what do you plan to tell the white house at that point? what is the most important issue and how do you come at it in terms of giving him some feedback for what the business communities sees in all of this? >> first thing we'll do is listen a little bit to what he has to say and what his plans are for the second term, but i think the business community and me in particular have been very clear. we need a solution to this fiscal cliff that's coming. i have to believe that logic will prevail here with some hard work and it will get a solution and we also need a tax policy that i
of education, energy, homeland security, interior, justice, state. in fact, it's more than we spend at all of them combined. maria, if we do nothing, by the year 2020, we'll be spending over $1 trillion a year on interest cost alone. that's $1 trillion we can't spend in this country to educate our kids or to rebuild our infrastructure or to do high-valuated research. unfortunately, it is $1 trillion that's going to be spent in those countries we're borrowing from. we'll be building the infrastructure in asia. we'll be educating those kids over there. it means we'll be building their universities so the research is done over there so the next new thing is created over there so the jobs of the future are there, not here. that's crazy. >> i think i know the answer to this next question, but i mean, what is a better outcome for the long-term fiscal health of the country? kicking the can down the road or leaving the status quo on spending and taxes or going over the fiscal cliff? i mean, do we need to go over the fiscal cliff with the four spending cuts and tax hikes to get things moving? >> th
petrol price and other energy price increases. but to a certain extent as well, the food price increases which we're beginning to see, and likely to see more of reflect changinged food presences, increasing prices for wheat even though spikes in corn and wheat prices that we've seen have been largely due to weather factors. but demands are the pressure, as well. >> for anyone trying to figure out what's going organization how sustainable are the inflation rates and are they not going to fall precipitously as the fee hikes come out. >> there will be, but if you look at the university tuition fees, that will be there for three years. it's not just something that will disappear in 12 months time. and that's an important point because when the bank of england presents it inflation forecast tomorrow, it will have to count those increases in fee as a medium term inflation pressure. they'll be there throughout the entirety of hair projections this time around. and then that has some effect on the policy making decisions. >> is that is t. for the 375, they're done? >> we suspect it probably is.
Search Results 0 to 9 of about 10

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